A blend of specially selected herbal extracts synergistically formulated to offer relief from constipation; bloating; stomach cramps, irritable bowel syndrome and indigestion. Reduces gastric mucosal injury and acid secretion. Digesto-Fast has natural anti-inflammatory, antimicrobial and analgesic properties.

Digesto-Fast contains the following:

 

Amla. Reduces gastric mucosal injury and acid secretion and also prevents Indigestion..

 

Ginger. Treats stomach distress and is highly effective for acid reflux. Helpful in stimulating peristalsis and reducing painful cramps.

 

Barberry Root. Regulates digestion and kills helicobacter pylori, a bacterium implicated in both ulcers and chronic gastritis.  

 

Cascara Sagrada. Tones and increases peristaltic action. It promotes secretions from the liver and pancreas and stimulates the gall bladder thereby increasing the overall digestive process.

 

Slippery Elm. Reduces inflammation of the digestive tract. Soothes inflamed mucous membranes of the bowel and neutralises excess acids in the intestine which makes it beneficial for Crohn’s disease, ulcerative colitis and iritable bowel syndrome.  

 

Chamomile soothes the walls of the intestines, easing sudden sharp and intense pains, and eliminating gas.  It’s mildly bitter qualities help stimulate liver function, increasing the secretion of bile – a substance that the body naturally makes which aids the digestive process, aiding the elimination of toxins through the liver and breaking down fats in the small intestine.  It can calm inflammation, such as gastritis, and help prevent ulcers. 

DigestoFast Capsules

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IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME

Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) is a common disorder that affects the large intestine (colon). Irritable bowel syndrome commonly causes cramping, abdominal pain, bloating, gas, diarrhea and constipation. IBS is a chronic condition that you will need to manage long term.

Even though signs and symptoms are uncomfortable, IBS — unlike ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease, which are forms of inflammatory bowel disease — doesn't cause changes in bowel tissue or increase your risk of colorectal cancer.

Only a small number of people with irritable bowel syndrome have severe signs and symptoms. Some people can control their symptoms by managing diet, lifestyle and stress. Others will need medication and counseling.

CROHN'S DISEASE

Dr. Burrill B. Crohn, first described the disease in 1932. Crohn’s disease belongs to a group of conditions known as Inflammatory Bowel Diseases (IBD). Crohn’s disease is a chronic inflammatory condition of the gastrointestinal tract.

When reading about inflammatory bowel diseases, it is important to know that Crohn’s disease is not the same thing as ulcerative colitis. The symptoms of these two illnesses are quite similar, but the areas affected in the gastrointestinal tract (GI tract) are different.

Crohn’s most commonly affects the end of the small bowel (the ileum) and the beginning of the colon, but it may affect any part of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract, from the mouth to the anus. Ulcerative colitis is limited to the colon, also called the large intestine.

Crohn’s disease can also affect the entire thickness of the bowel wall, while ulcerative colitis only involves the innermost lining of the colon. Finally, in Crohn’s disease, the inflammation of the intestine can “skip”-- leaving normal areas in between patches of diseased intestine. In ulcerative colitis this does not occur.

ULCERATIVE COLITIS

Ulcerative colitis is an inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) that causes long-lasting inflammation in part of your digestive tract.

Like Crohn's disease ulcerative colitis can be debilitating and sometimes can lead to life-threatening complications. Because ulcerative colitis is a chronic condition, symptoms usually develop over time, rather than suddenly.

Ulcerative colitis usually affects only the innermost lining of your large intestine (colon) and rectum. It occurs only through continuous stretches of your colon, unlike Crohn's disease, which occurs anywhere in the digestive tract and often spreads deeply into the affected tissues.

There's no known cure for ulcerative colitis, but therapies are available that may dramatically reduce the signs and symptoms of ulcerative colitis and even bring about a long-term remission.